About the Author
Craig Bartholomew (MA, Potchefstroom University, PhD, Bristol University) is professor of philosophy and biblical studies at Redeemer University College in Ancaster, Ontario, Canada. He is the author of Reading Ecclesiastes: Old Testament Exegesis and Hermeneutical Theory. He has also edited In the Fields of the Lord: A Calvin Served Reader and co-edited Christ and Consumerism: A Critical Analysis of the Spirit of the Age. He is the series editor for the Scripture and Hermeneutics Series. Dr. Mary Healy is council chair of Mother of God Community, a lay Catholic community in Gaithersburg, Maryland, and adjunct professor of Scripture at the Institute for Pastoral Theology in Ypsilanti, Michigan. She has also recently joined the faculty of Campion College, a new Catholic college opening in Washington, DC. A graduate of the University of Notre Dame, she completed a licentiate at the International Theological Institute in Gaming, Austria in 1998 and a doctorate in biblical theology at the Gregorian University in Rome in 2000. She is the co-editor of Behind the Text: History and Biblical Interpretation, the author of several articles, and often addresses conferences on biblical interpretation, the theology of the body, and other topics. Karl Moller is lecturer in theology and religious studies at St. Martin's College, Lancaster, and senior tutor at the Carlisle and Blackburn Diocesan Training Institute. He is the author of A Prophet in Debate: The Rhetoric of Persuasion in the Book of Amos. He has also co-edited Renewing Biblical Interpretation and After Pentecost: Language and Biblical Interpretation. Robin Parry worked for eleven years as a teacher of religious studies and philosophy in a school for young people in the United Kingdom. He is currently commissioning editor for Paternoster. His books include Old Testament Story and Christian Ethics: The Rape of Dinah as a Case Study and Worshipping Trinity: Coming Back to the Heart of Worship. Dr. Anthony C. Thiselton is professor of Christian theology at the University of Nottingham and Canon Theologian of Leicester Cathedral. His substantial volume on hermeneutics, The Two Horizons, received international acclaim as a standard resource for this growing subject area.
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